Definitions and Examples of whole, complete
Learn when and how to use these words with these examples!
Entire; complete; not divided or broken.
She ate the whole pizza by herself.
Having all necessary parts, elements, or steps; finished.
He needs to complete the project before the deadline.
Key Differences: whole vs complete
- 1Whole implies that something is not divided or broken, while hemispheric refers to one half of a sphere or globe.
- 2Complete implies that something has all necessary parts or is finished, while hemispheric refers to a specific shape or form.
Effective Usage of whole, complete
- 1Science: Use hemispheric to describe the two halves of the brain or the earth.
- 2Math: Use whole to describe an integer that is not a fraction or decimal.
- 3Language: Use complete to describe a sentence that has a subject, verb, and object.
The antonyms have distinct nuances: Whole conveys entirety or completeness, while complete implies that something has all necessary parts or is finished. Use these words in different contexts such as science, math, and language to convey specific meanings.